Traditional techniques for examining wireless networks use physical link characteristics such as Signal-to-Noise (SNR) ratios to assess the performance of wireless networks. Such measurements may not be reliable indicators of available bandwidth. This work describes two new software applications developed at NASA Glenn Research Center for the investigation of wireless networks. GPSIPerf combines measurements of Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) throughput with Global Positioning System (GPS) coordinates to give users a map of wireless bandwidth for outdoor environments where a wireless infrastructure has been deployed. GPSIPerfView combines the data provided by GPSIPerf with high-resolution digital elevation maps (DEM) to help users visualize and assess the impact of elevation features on wireless networks in a given sample area. These applications were used to examine TCP throughput in several wireless network configurations at desert field sites near Hanksville, Utah during May of 2004. Use of GPSIPerf and GPSIPerfView provides a geographically referenced picture of the extent and deterioration of TCP throughput in tested wireless network configurations. GPSIPerf results from field-testing in Utah suggest that it can be useful in assessing other wireless network architectures, and may be useful to future human-robotic exploration missions.